The violence on the sidelines of the
'no green pass'
last Saturday in Rome, culminating in the assault on the CGIL headquarters, deeply shaken public opinion.
A sort of Italian '
The echo of what has happened, the positions taken by political leaders, and the ambiguities of some of these, to which the embrace between Draghi and Landini has countered, continues and some of the parties have presented a motion to ask the government to
'dissolve the neo-fascist organization Forza Nuova and other formations that refer to fascism'
So ANSA and DataMediaHub investigated the online conversations (social networks + news sites + blogs and forums) relating to 'fascism'.
In the last week there have been more than 89 thousand citations related to fascism, by over 10 thousand unique authors, whose contents have involved (like + reaction + comments and shares) almost half a million people.
A random sample but large enough to understand what the majority of Italians think on the subject.
As the infographic summarizing the data emerging from the analysis shows, there is a very clear prevalence of negative sentiment, negative emotions and feelings in the verbalizations associated with online conversations relating to the issue.
Even the word cloud, the word cloud of the most common terms in people's spontaneous statements, highlight this sentiment, with statements such as "squad attack", rather than '
'dominate the scene.
It emerges with equal clarity how people ask for '
' towards the perpetrators of the violence, and they accept the appeal to dissolve the organizations that refer to the ideals of fascism.
Finally, there is also the request to '
' and the ambiguity of the leader of the Brothers of Italy recalled by many with '
In short, even if El Pais, the best-selling newspaper in Spain, today headlines on the front page that '
Un brote de violencia fascista puts en alerta in Italy
'(The explosion of fascist violence alarms Italy), the clear majority of Italians are sensitive to the danger and strongly oppose it.